There is not much new for pronghorn in 2018, mainly, slight boundary changes and name changes to a few units and that’s about it. There are a lot of archery hunts available but there are few permits and mostly available to residents. Most areas with nonresident tag offerings take around 10 points or higher to draw and only have one or two permits available in a lot of cases. Also expect “sheep-like” draw odds fo you don’t have enought bonus points. When it comes to hunting pronghorn, Utah is not the place to start for trophy quality or hunter opportunity. However, Utah can be a fun hunt if you have some idea of where to start in regard to land access and herd proximity. Whether on private land or public, knowing where the herds are and having access is half the battle. Considering the cost of the permit is only $293.00 for a nonresident hunter, Utah provides a fun hunt with an affordable price tag. A healthy population of pronghorn exists in each of the roughly 29 sub-units, some of which are at or above objective and a few are slightly below, but all of them are capable of providing a solid hunt. That being said, Utah is not known as a state with world class antelope.